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Search Results 0 to 18 of about 19 (some duplicates have been removed)
Dec 26, 2012 11:00pm PST
>> rose: welcome to the program. tonight about art. we begin a conversation about andy warhol. there's an exhibition at the metropolitan museum cure rated by marla prather and mark rosenthal. joining us also, artist chuck close, jeff koons and john currin. >> i would think andy's cultural influences are also part of my cultural influences. think that i've always been in awe of his existentialism. of -- just this going from desharp of indifference to acceptance where it's so outward and at the same time we're dealing with the self. and the power of that existentialism. >> he kicked open the door-- along with alex katz and a couple of other people-- for an intelligent, forward-looking, modern portrait. most people who were working with imagery were trying to breathe new life into 19th century issues. and he came along and said "we're going to make this of an entirely different order." >> with someone of the statue of warhol, there's also a kind of oedipal path where even if you move away from him you will end up meeting him and sort of finding that you do live in his world. >>
Dec 27, 2012 12:00am PST
conversation with damian hirst. >> i think without andy warhol i wouldn't have gone so gung-ho. but people say "oh, my god, you've got factory." and you think factories can make dog food, well they can make great cars or something like that. so it's not -- the process is not -- i think it doesn't matter how you get where you're going as long as where you get what you want as an artist. >> rose: and you want want what? >> it's different. sometimes i go into my studio and think "look at all this stuff, this guy's insane." one minute i want to spot painting and then the next minute spin painting. it's almost like there's a lot of eyes in here. >> rose: andy warhol, jeff koons chuck close, john currin and damien hirst when we continue. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: andy warhol is considered by many to be the most important artist of the 21st century, though critics and artist debate the meaning of his work, few question his impact on contemporary art. this is the subject of of the metropolitan musician exhibition calle
Dec 5, 2012 9:30pm PST
. discover what is available now and get ready to get out and play. henri matisse. frida kahlo. andy warhol. discover the next great artist. get out and play and get inspired with toddler classes. experience art where making a mess is part of the process. classes and the size the artistic process rather than the product. children have the freedom to explore materials at their own pace and in their own way. talks love art, especially when they died into the creative process -- dive into the creative process. at the end of the classes, they have cleaned and washup. great way to get out and play. for more information, visit that out and play and get into the groove. rec and parks offers dance classes for seniors. first-time beginners or lifetime enthusiasts -- all are welcome. enjoy all types of music. latins also, country and western. it is a great way to exercise while having lots of fun. seniors learn basic moves and practice a variety of routines. improve your posture, balance,
Dec 14, 2012 7:00am PST
. i picked up all kind of people who became subjects later. andy warhol. >> andy warhol had a camera with him all the time. >> he did. a little one. >> you say you enjoy your work veraciously. i think that's a good way to feel about what you do. >> thank you. >> congratulations. a very big book. jonathan becker. the name of the book is "jonathan becker: 30 years ativanity fair." >> do you think you could live on a dollar a day? a billion people do that around the world. we'll show you what happened to two americans who tried it in guatemala. the story next on "cbs this morning." ♪ ♪ conceived in bar. and you might have to be a little tipsy to try it. two california college kids decided to live on a dollar a day so they would understand what life is like for more than 1 billion people around the world. as carter evans reports, they've turned their experiment into a movie. >> thank you all for coming out to the bus. >> they're touring the country in a rolling billboard, sharing their documentary, living on $1. >> we all kind of got destroyed on our dirt floo
Dec 12, 2012 3:00pm PST
) and the times were changing. the '60s pop artists andy warhol and roy lichtenstein shunned the previous generation's idealism to engage with popular culture, ti w androny gh than idealism. minimalistlike danlavin developed a severe, abstract style that intrigued critics and artists. suddenly, henry moore seemed old hat. british artist bruce mclean, a student of anthony caro, created a series of photographic parodies, placing his own body in positions that mocked moore's reclining figures. there's this sense of moore the artist, moore's work, perhaps even being obscured by list upon list of commission and prize. certainly, he was very proud of that. he always claimed to be somewhat perplexed by all the attention, and he certainly did evolve into an artist celebrity. i mean it's very rare that a sculptor's face graces t cover of tiagazine. (narrator) bruce nauman created several works referring to moore: seated storage capsule for henry moore, henry moore bound to fail, and light trap for henry moore. (bruce nauman) it somehow had to do with capturing some sort of essence or ghost of henr
Search Results 0 to 18 of about 19 (some duplicates have been removed)